Goddess of desires and lust, Tlazolteotl is (like all Aztec gods) a walking paradox. It was she who tempts people into sins and emotional ruins and punish them but also purifies those worthy enough.
According to Aztec belief, it was Tlazolteotl who inspired vicious desires, and who likewise forgave and cleaned away the defilement of sin. She was also thought to cause disease, especially sexually transmitted disease. It was said that Tlazolteotl and her companions would afflict people with disease if they indulged themselves in forbidden love. The uncleanliness was considered both on a physical and moral level; and could be cured by steam-bath, a rite of purification, or calling upon Tlazolteteo, the goddesses of love and desires.
Children of Tlazolteotl are able to cause people to feel ashamed and filthy for their sins. This spell automatically breaks when the affected doubts what the user was saying. This is also incredibly draining for the user and the longer they sustain it, the weaker they get.
Children of Tlazolteotl are able to make people feel immoral and lecherous. This can make the affected act out their desires in the battlefield leaving them distracted and unable to attack.
Children of Tlazolteotl are able to become a being of pure lust and desire. As the walking embodiment of intoxication, most people around the child are overcome with lust unable to do anything but act out their natural desires. The user can absorb such sinful thoughts and actions to empower themselves. They will not see the line between fantasy and reality until it is too late. The spell itself fades over time but those who dares to prolong are just putting their own lives at risk.